This is in regards to the CTRL+Enter keyboard shortcut, which by default will send an email.
I do not want to reassign the shortcut to a different combination… I want to disable it entirely.
I want the only behavior to be that an email will send upon clicking the ‘send’ icon in the UI. For what it’s worth, this is a feature in Outlook. How can I accomplish this?
I’ve never tried this but I suppose it should work.
- Open the Shortcuts menu (Menu > General > Shortcuts)
- Scroll down to your shortcut, under “Send Mail”
- Click on it. Write whatever value you’d like to replace it with in the Edit window below.
- Click Apply.
- Revert whatever change you have made by clicking on “Reset to default”.
Yes, I can assign the shortcut to some obscure key or combination, like the ‘pause/break’ button. That doesn’t technically disable the behavior, it is only a hack to make it less likely to occur.
Unless there is some obscure way of making shortcut changes, other than via the menu>General>Shortcuts menu described above by @Son-of-A-Gun , your only choice appears to be a posting in the “Feature Request” category.
Sorry I’m not skilled at all to argue on the subject. Hopefully one of the forum members can assist you better
No argument intended! I agree that it appears to be no option to delete a shortcut and/or assign it to .
@em client team, it would week that allowing a blank shortcut assignment would work to allow additional user customization.
Go to Menu > Settings > General > Shortcuts and assign another value to that shortcut. That will disable Ctrl+Enter from sending your message.
it would be better if pressing the return key would simply remove / disable the shortcut. If i want to disable more shortcuts i need to think of all kinds of weird combinations i would never use just to disable the functionality altogether.
The Enter key is a valid option for a shortcut, so if you hit Enter you are assigning that to the shortcut.
Unfortunately there is no way to disable a shortcut. Sorry
I changed this thread to a feature request.